It looks like you're new here. If you want to get involved, click one of these buttons!

- All Categories 2.2K
- Applied Category Theory Course 347
- Applied Category Theory Seminar 2
- Exercises 149
- Discussion Groups 48
- How to Use MathJax 15
- Chat 475
- Azimuth Code Project 108
- News and Information 145
- Azimuth Blog 148
- Azimuth Forum 29
- Azimuth Project 190
- - Strategy 109
- - Conventions and Policies 21
- - Questions 43
- Azimuth Wiki 708
- - Latest Changes 700
- - - Action 14
- - - Biodiversity 8
- - - Books 2
- - - Carbon 9
- - - Computational methods 38
- - - Climate 53
- - - Earth science 23
- - - Ecology 43
- - - Energy 29
- - - Experiments 30
- - - Geoengineering 0
- - - Mathematical methods 69
- - - Meta 9
- - - Methodology 16
- - - Natural resources 7
- - - Oceans 4
- - - Organizations 34
- - - People 6
- - - Publishing 4
- - - Reports 3
- - - Software 20
- - - Statistical methods 2
- - - Sustainability 4
- - - Things to do 2
- - - Visualisation 1
- General 39

Options

## Comments

Both \(F: C \to D\) and \(G: C \to D\) can map the left point to the left point, and the right point to the right point. But they can differ by having \(F\) map the one morphism in \(C\) to the top morphism in \(D\) and having \(G\) map the one morphism in \(C\) to the bottom morphism in \(D\).

`Both \\(F: C \to D\\) and \\(G: C \to D\\) can map the left point to the left point, and the right point to the right point. But they can differ by having \\(F\\) map the one morphism in \\(C\\) to the top morphism in \\(D\\) and having \\(G\\) map the one morphism in \\(C\\) to the bottom morphism in \\(D\\).`